The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 23, 1963 · Page 11
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 11

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Tuesday, July 23, 1963
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TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 23, 1963 Business Today New Code Lets Computers Talk to Each Other Now THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT ELEVEN 8; SAM DAWSOM AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-A new al phabetical and numerical langu age has been hammered out so all makes o! electronic computers and data processing machines can talk to each other. The new tongue is the product of some $3 million worth of man hours over four years. It was sponsored by the 29-member lev dustry and the American Stand' ards Association, Some equipment is using the new code. Other machines are being adapted to it. The standard code provides 128 possible characters on seven rows of paper tape. In many instances it will have various codes of 32 different symbols punched out in five rows on paper tape. Many variations of [he expanded and standardized code to fit special uses are possible. Widespread acceptance by spring is predicted by the electronic industry. Government industries are particularly affected. Multiplant corporations are expected to adopt the code, along with the many users of computer centers where data from various remote points and different makes of machines are interchanged after translation. By making interchange automatic, an eventual savings to industry and government agencies of many times the initial cost of compiling the code is predicted by the association. But some of the equiment makers see the newly adopted American Standard Code lor Information Interchange as just the first step in the right direction. Officials of International Business Machines explain: "With the new code as a foundation, it becomes possible to achieve eventual standardization of the specifications and formats of each of the media—perforated tape, magnetic tape, punched cards and data transmissions—used for data interchange and communication." The Standards Association explains that under practices used until now, it is frequently necessary to translate from one code to another, from different methods used by diverse machines. Translation can be done by programming or by fairly expensive equipment. Sociologist Says Society Not Youth Current Problem PROVIDENCE, H.I. (AP) — A Brown University sociologist says it's about lime people stopped asking what's wrong with teenagers and started asking what's wrong with society. Dr. Harold W. Pfaulz said yesterday that too many people, including sociologists, are paying too much attention to "the youth problem" and not enough attention to the problems of youth. 'If this is what we're interested in, then we should study our economic system and economy, not youth, "Pfautz said, "our educational system, not youth; our political institutions, not youth." Pfautz spoke at the opening session of a conference on "underachievers"—students who fail to live up to their capabilities in school. He cited the study of pupil wiw drop out of school as an ex ample of what he said is th wrong approach to the subject. "We are disturbed that signif cant numbers drop out," he said " 'What's wrong with them?' i our obvious, orthodox question But equally relevant is the mor disquieting question: What' wrong with vis, our educationa system?" REMOVED — New York Cify policewoman lifts a woman demonstrator for Hie Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) from construction site at Downstate Medical Center in Brooklyn, N. Y. Another demonstrator reclines on pavement of street. Some 250 persons were arrested during demonstration seeking to get more Negroes and Puerto Rrcaru hired at the construction site. (AP Wirephofo) When You Vacation . . . DON'T MISS THE NEWS! Arrange With Your Transcript Newspaper Boy For A "VACATION PACK" Rather than run (ha mfc of misting « couple of copTu of your favoritft newipaper by having it leM to » short and tern- porary summer addrest, a; rang a with your newsboy for our VACATION PACK. While you en)oy your vacation miiei from Morris, your newsboy will lava evory copy of you* nawjy newspaper while you are gone and deliver ihem fo you upon your return, If you order before you foava, You can keep up on all the newi that happened whili you ware gone . . . not misi a tingle day's evanit of who got married, who died or Ihe thousand and one olSer evervU of your neighbor* and fntndi, Ailc your niwjboy for full detail* or use fhe following Vacation Pack Ordar: TAKING A VACATION? A VACATEON PACK SAVES YOU THE NEWS Many n«wly evenU will happan wfiife you ara gona, Tlio bail way to keap up with flio NEWS ft to tell your nawsboy to SAVE avary paper for you while on your vacation. When you return, fia will dalivar .ill oF them in a VACATION PACK, all in a neat package, ready for your reeding. PLEASE use thii convenient Order blank for a VACATION PACK and give il lo your newiboy NOW 10 you will not forget this important detail before leaving on your trip. VACATION PACK ORDER NAME ADDRESS SAVE PAPERS — STARTING ENDIN6 . CLIP THE ABOVE COUPON AND GIVE IT TO YOUR NEWSBOY BEFORE YOU LEAVE THE TRANSCRIPT Circulation Department \\hitintifnnn Mrs. Auslin F. Plumb — EMpIre 8-2337 Carrier Families Hold Picnic The Carrier families held a pic- c oil Town Hill Saturday. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Boyd and family of Newfancc, N. Y., Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Carrier George Morse Wins Blue Boy Trophy • Again at Gymkhana The Whitingham • Jacksonville Parent Teachers' Assn. held a gymkhana on Town Hill Saturday. Twenty horses were registered for the event. Parker H. Smith of Charlemont, Mass., was Ihe announcer. John MacLean, also of Chartemom, was timekeeper, and record keepers were Marilyn Palmer of Shelhurne Falls and Mrs. Parker Smith. The Blue Boy trophy, donated by Ihe residents of Hobby Horse Farm, was won again this year by George Morse, for the highest number of |X>ints for the day, which was 60 points. He also won the junior champion award of a Irophy and ribbon. The junior reserve champion ribbon went lo Sleven Morse, 45 points; senior champion, Joey Bartus of Northfield, Mass., 85 points; senior reserve champion, Richard Hall of Ashfield, Mass., 40 points; adult champion, Blanche Morse, 70 points; and adult reserve champion, Lorie Gregory of Halifax, 45 points, Awards for the oldest rider of Ihe day went to Blanche Morse and the youngest, seven-year old Denise Reynolds. Winners of Events The events and winners were as follows: Parade class, first, Steven Morse, and fourth, Richard Hall; pole bending, junior, George Morse, Steven Morse, Gary Dix and Peggy Reynolds; pole bending, senior, Harrison Gregory of Halifax, Joey Bartus, Donnette Pospesil and Donna Taylor; pole bending, atlult, Lorie Gregory, and Blanche Morse; straight barrel race for children under 10, Sleven Morse, Sandra Cook of Wesl Halifax, Denise Reynolds and Nancy Reynolds; barrel race junior, ;eorge Morse, Bille Brown, Steven Morse and Arlyn Brown; barrel race, senior, Joey Barlus, Richard Hall, Donna Taylor and Robert Dix; and barrel race for adults, Lorie Gregory, Blanche and two sons of Hinsdale, N.H., Mr. and Mrs. Russell Sloddard ol West Chesterfield, N.H., Donald O'Hara of Greenfield, Mass., Mr. Morse, second, George Ihird, Donnette Pospesil, Morse and Steve Heath, Mass. Eldredge of In the musical chairs for children under 10 winners were, Sic- ven Morse, Sandra Cook, Denise Reynolds and Nancy Reynolds; scurry race, junior, Steven Morse, Kathleen Morse and Arlyn Brown; scurry race, senior, Harrison Gregory, Richard Hall, Donna Taylor and Donnetle Pospesil; scurry race, adults, Blanche Morse and Stove Eldredge; pony express, junior, George Morse, Bille Brown, Nancy Reynolds and Arlyn Brown; pick up race, senior, Joey Bartus, Donnelte Pospesil, Richard Hall and Donn.n Taylor; sil-a-buck, Blanche Morse, Steve Eldredge and Lorie Gregory; walk, trot and canter, children under 10, Steven Morse, Nancy Reynolds, Sandra Cook and Denise Reynolds; and sil-a-buck for children under 10, Nancy Reynolds, Steven Morse, Sandra Cook and Denise Reynolds. Articles donated by business of Rcadsboro, Wilmington, Jacksonville, Halifax, Whilingham and r.enninglon and Shelnurne Falls, Mass., consisted of grain, cloth ing, horse equipment and money. At Ski Meeting Chester Pago, owner and operator of the Burrington Hill Ski Area atenried a meeting of the Vermont Ski Area operators and the Vermont Development Commission at th« Killington Ski Area in Sherborn, Monday. Mr. Page is a member of the committee that is formulating plans for sk shows. Around Town The Ladies' Benevolent Society of Whitingham Community of Church will afternoon al meet Wednesday 1:30 with Mrs Gcorgianna Eldred for a dessert meeting. Williamstown News Office: 89 Spring St. T.I. &L 8-5307 Town Manager Will Study Duties of Finance Board A study of the duties of the Finance Commit** will be' made by Town Manager J. Maynard Austin in an effort to clarify the activities of that body. The selectmen last night directed the town manager to conduct the study to assist them in re-evaluating the duties of trie Finance Commitee and their position on these duties. Question RaUed The question of how broad the duties of the Finance Committee should be was raised by Louis Rudnick, chairman of the Board of Selectmen, at a meeting of the committee the previous Monday night. Finance Commilee mem ber Carl Imhoff had suggested that he present a number of his recommendations for changing the annual town financial report. At this, Mr. Hudnick observed that there is a tendency on the part of some to go beyond the scope of what the Finance Committee is supposed to do. He point- erf out that the town manager makes up the town report. Mr. Rudnick stated that it was his understanding that the committee on a; ing and makes recommendations from the reserve fund to any department with a deficit. Broader View Taking a broader view of the committe's functions, Mr. Im- tvoU had contended that it should be concerned with al! financial dealings of the town. He took issue with Mr. Rudnlck's interpretation although he agreed it is the way il is run in Williamstown. "It is indeed a rubber stamp committee," h« said. Later, during a discussion the selectmen sitting on the Finance Commill*e, Mr. Imhoff noted that it is a unique condition in Williamstown. All this led lo an editorial in last Friday's Transcript questioning the desirability of having the selectmen serve as members of the Finance Commitlee. Last night, Mr. Rudnick took issue with a statement in the ediorial lhat one of the seleclmen the annual budget. He pointed out that the town manager makes up the budget. Mr. Austin made it clear that his study will deal only with the the duties to develop ee maxes icuuiimi^uwam/i^ — n««i m ;n D o ppropriations for town meet- duties of the Finance Committee, and also may transfer money not its composition. Highway Dept. Starts Project On Lee Terrace The town highway department is re-excavating and re-basing between 300 and 400 feet of Lee Tor- race bordering North St., Town Manager J. Maynard Austin reported today. ... , Mr. Austin said that tht work and Mrs. Edward Carrier and son,j jt being done under the street of Marlboro, Miss Bernice Carrier and Mrs. Ruth Stark of Brat- -leboro, Mr. and Mrs. Porter Nut- ing and family of Townshend, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Boyd and fam- ly of Wilmington, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Carrier of Jacksonville, and Mrs. and Mrs. Carl Russell and son, Kecnan, Mr. and Mrs, William Berard and daughter, Linda, Miss Etta Newell, Earl Dix, Mr. and Mrs. Justin Carrier and : amity, and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Carrier and children, Zettella and Russell Jr., all of town. Lions Install, Hold Steak Fry The Whilingham - Jacksonville jions Club met Saturday night at he Burringlon Hill Ski Area with Chester Page as host for a steak ry. Mr. Page, the district governor, also installed the following officers for the coming year: Pres- dent, John Devine; 1st vice prescient, Everett Hicks; 2nd vice president, Nelson Burnett; 3rd vice president, Dominic Sabia; secretary, Edwin Teeples; Ireas- u l- er, Wendell Morse; lion tamer, Jans Winkler; and tail twister, toughton N. Sawyer Sr. A gift, was given to Holland La- 'ayette as outgoing president. Wendell Morse and Mr. Page were resented wilh district governor membership awards. The next meeting will be Aug. 25 with Ladies' Night. Mr. Sawyer and Mr. Teeples will be co-chairmen for he event. Personals Mr, and Mrs. George Hoyt Jr., of Bridgewater, Conn., visited .heir parents, Mr, and Mrs. Vic,or Tracy and Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Sr., during the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. William Van and son, Jackie, of Bralllcboro, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Van on Sunday. Carolyn Tefft is spending this week with her grandmother, Mrs Charles Tennanl and Mr. Ten nant in Buckland, Mass. Mrs. Raymond Wilkin and children, Thomas, Richard and Linda, of Rockbury, Conn., are visiting her aunt, Mrs. Roy Breen and Mr. Brecn, at their cottage near Lake Whilingham, Mrs. Carl Russell and son, Kecnan, are spending this week wilh Mr. and Mrs. Porter Nut ting and family in Townshend. Visitors during the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Per,cy CaiTUth included Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Tower and children, George and Karen, of Monroe, and Mr. and Mrs. George Vcber of Rowe, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dodge and family of Monroe Bridge, Mass., visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Dodge, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Morgan and son, James, of Brooklinc, Mass,, spent the weekend here at their summer home. Vernetle H. Ellis has resumed his dulies as rural roule mail carrier following a vacation. John Hausen of Stafford Springs, Conn., called on friends in town, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Tobey Jr and family of Somerville, Mass, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Sawyer Sr. Mrs. Elliott Boyd of Newfane, N. Y., and Mrs. Ncal Boyd of Wilmington called Saturday on Mr. and Mrs. Carl Russell. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Barr anf daughter, Sandra, of Sherborn, Mass,, spent Ihe weekend at their home here. $7,500 Minimum Set for Pettibone Property Sale A minimum price oE $7,500 for the Pellibone property on Simonds Rd. was set by the selectmen last night. The property, willed to the town by Mrs. Edith Peltibone, contains a house and a lot measuring 100 lettcrment program and started yesterday. A side underdrain also will be installed, he added. 2 Speed Charges Filed, "bird Offender Fined Two speeders had the charges against them filed while a third was fined $15 when all three pleaded nolo before Judge Benjamin Apkin in District Court this morn- ny ijig. 'They were MissCynlhia M, Hall of 68 Gallup St., North Adams, and Kenneth Hill of 9 Arnold St., Williamstown, whose cases were filed; and John C Corosso of 155 Dalton Rd., Pitlsfield, who was ned. The charge against Miss Hall resulted from an accident al the intersection of North Hoosac and Bridges Hds. June 25 in which Miss Hall's car collided wilh a vehicle driven by John Jaconsen of Upton. Both suffered minor in- uries as did Kathryn Schwartz of Benn'mgton, VI., a passenger n Miss Hall's car. Miss Hall had pleaded not guilty when arraigned on July 5 but lis morning she changed her plea lo nolo. Chief Joseph 7x>ito Jr., told the court that Miss Hall said IB was traveling 30 m.p.h. al le lime of the accident. Although \e speed limit at an intersection is 15 m.p.h., the chief noted that le other vehicle had pulled in front of Miss Hall's car. He recommended that the cas» be filed. Miss Hall told the court that le was slowing down for Ihe in- ersection but that the car was ust in front of her before she could slop. She was convicted of a speeding charge last Septem- Hill told the court that his car was not running although the ignition switch was on when he was slopped after turning the corner from Cole Ave, on to North ioosac Rd. July 17. He said that ic continued around the corner in hopes that his ear would start, Chief Zoito told the court that Hill was clocked at 40 m.p.h. and lat he had told police lhal he md gotten a push to get his car started. Corosso was slopped on Rt. 7 in New Ashford July 2 after he was clocked by radar at 58 m. p.h. in a 40 mite zone, the court was told. Frances Perkins, secretary of abor from 1933 to 1845, was the irst woman cabinet member. The Monday's special town meeting will be asked to accept the inheritance and authorize the selectmen lo sell it. Town Manager J. Maynard Austin reported that a price must be included n Ihe motion aulhorizing Ihe selectmen to sell the property. Mr. Austin told the seleclmen that the property will be sold by sealed bids. He said that its current valualion is $7,640. Chairman Louis Rudnick said that he couldn't' see selling the property below its assessed va - uation. "If we can't sell it, we can bring it up again at the annual town meeting," he added. Mr. Austin suggested that the selectmen view the property and set the figure by next Monday. He said that he felt it should be re-examined in light of its current condition. James Drummond noted that by February it will have depreciated more. "It is assessed at $7,600 and we ought to put that price on it," Mr, Rudnick reiterated. He noted that the property is in good condition and is on a main highway. The selectmen had agreed to view the property and set a price following last night's meeting but after meeting in closed session lo discuss a welfare malter they reconsidered and decided on the $7,500 figure. Birth Mr, and Mrs. Blair L, Perry of Lexington are parents of a daughter, born at Richardson House, Boston Lying-in Hospital on Sunday. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clayton James of Washington, D.C., and Prof, and Mrs. Elwyn L. Perry of Moorland St., Williamstown. f'ownol Mrs. George M. Rentier 3-7350 Postmaster Back Clifford W. George has returned home from a few days camping and has resumed his duties in the local P<sl Office. Mrs. George M. Renner was acting Postmaster in his absence. Around Town Boy Scout Troop 47 will meet lomorrow night at 7:30 in the Town Hall at Pownal Center. , For all your banking Williamstown ±7^' HOMETOWN National CO "ANK NITY Bank Sinc ' l883 M«ln Offk», Spring Stt««t Branch Office, Colonial Shopping Ctnftr M.mb.r F.D.I.C. ADDITIONAL NEWS of inlertil to W Uliamtloten Tender* will be found in the Northern Berkthire Area Newt Section on Page 2 of The Tran- tcript. Master Plan To Consider $650 Tonight, Telephone Poll Runs 9-3 A request from the Planning Board for a $650 transfer from the reserve fund U> meet the additional cost of printing the master plan report will be considered by the Finance Committee this afternoon. The special meeting will be held in the health office at the Grant School at 5 p.m. Telephone Poll Acting Chairman Albert Cummings reported this morning that lie had conducted a telephone poll of 12 committee members and that the transfer had been approved by nine votes to three. However, because of the opposition, he said that it was decided to hold a formal meeting on the question, that Mrs Mr. Cui'mnings Emina Nichols, said Carl Imhoff, and Herbert Forslund were opposed lo the transfer. Those favoring it were Howard Morrison, Anthony Cilli, Charles Hall, James Drummond, Norris Phelps, Louis Hudnick, John Denelli, Richard Emery and Mr. Cummings, Chairman John Mac- Sewage Plant Open House Sept. 7, Two Hearings Aug. 12 An open house will be held al :he new sewage treatment plant on Saturday, Sept. 7. The selectmen approved the dale last night and set the hours from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. It wili IE open to [he public. Town Man ager J. Maynard Austin suit lhat work on the plant should be completed this month. Twu Hearings Two hearings on application? y Thomas McMahon lo store in flammable fluids on East Main St. and Bulkley St. were set for Monday, Aug. 12, at 7:30 p. m ay the selectmen last night. The selectmen approved the se ection of Mrs. Charles Hoffman Jr. of the League of Women Vot ers as chairman for the loca U. N. Day program this year. Prior to last night's forma business meeting, the selectmen laid out three slreets and a sew er line for acceptance at the spe cial town meeting next Monday The streets are Stralton Rd. Martinoli Dr. and the Lindle; Ter. extension. The sewer is on Hie soulh side of Stale Rd. from 1038 will be held at the Taconie the 4-Acre restaurant to the Norlh ( p ar i{ restaurant on Saturday. Adams city line. By Eminent Domain The' selectmen also agreed meet following next Monday's sj cial town meeting lo consider taking by eminent domain proceedings the necessary land for by- ing out Slratlon Rd. and the two slreets in (he Martinoli subdivision. The taking of the easement on State Rd. also will he considered. These steps will be taken only if aulliorized by the voters at Ihe town meeting. In other business, the selectmen approved licenses for vocal enler- lainment at the Williams Inn for Sundays from July 28 !o Aug. 25, a public address system for a public dance sponsored by the Prom- enabors at the little red school Wednesday night, and a public entertainment for the Taconie Gold Club for the Women's Ama- leur Golf Tournament Sunday, August 25. This latter license would be necessary only if rain forces the tournament into an extra day, Mr. Austin said. Permission also must be received from the state, he ndded. The seleclmen also met in closed session to discuss a welfare problem. High School'38 Class Reunion Saturday Night Tlie 25th reunion of the Williamstown High School Class of Housaronic Driver Fined for Speeding Chester Forfa of Main St., HOH- satanic, was fined ?15 by Judge Benjamin Apkin when he was found guilty of speeding in District Court yesterday. Forfa had pleaded not guilty. At his request, the court recommended that his license not be suspended. He was slopped on Cold Spring Rd. June 3, the court was told. Williams Man Named Trinity Instructor Victor Meyers, a 1953 Williams College graduate, has been appointed instructor in mathematics at Trinity College in Hartford, Conn., effective this fall. Mr. Meyers has been tonching at the Westminster School in Simsbury. A dinner will be served at 7:30 p. m. preceded by a cocktail hour at 6:30. It was reported that anyone who was a member of (he class, but who did not graduate, also is invited. Reservations should be made by calling Mary Walsh or Archie LoPresto not later than Thursday. Savings Bank Assets Pass $17,000,000 Officers of the Williamslown Savings Bank with the corpora- tors, trustees and the bank personnel will meet at the bank tomorrow afternoon at 5 o'clock to celebrate a new milestone in the bank's history. As of the close of business last Friday the assets of the bank passed the $17,000,000 mark reaching a total of $17,165,133. Deposits also reached an all time high of $14,888,061 and mortgages totaled $11,203,012, also for a new high. Comparative figures for the past Ihrec years show . a steady increase: Deposits 1961, $13,713,302; 1962, $14,240,092; and 1963, $14,888,081; mortgages, 1961, $9,597,' 242; 1962, $10,110,056; and 1963, $11,263,012; and assets, 1961, $15, 841,189; 1962, $16,262,859; and 1963, $17,165,133. Richard S. Cahalan Returns to His Ship Riclinrd S. Cahalan, signalman 2. C. in the U. S. Navy, who is serving aboard the USS Ronerl H, McCard, a destroyer based at Charleston, S.C., has returned to lis ship following a three-week cave nt (he home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Cahalan oi Bridges Rd. Cahalan, who first enlisted in the Navy, Jan. !•:, 1959, re-enlisl- Fadyen is out of town and Willard Dickerson could not be reached, the acting chairman said. The town's planning consultant, Mrs. Carol Thomas, told the Planning Board last week that the printing of the master plan report would cost an additional $650 because of additional copies and color work. She is scheduled to submit 200 copies to the board August 21. In addition, 100 copies are being printed for distribution to various public agencies and the press. The report, which includes a proposed zoning by-law, will be 250 pages. A total of 2,000 8-page summaries also are being printed. The money requested would either have to be transferred by the Finance Committee from the reserve fund or placed before the voters at a special town meeting for transfer from the master plan appropriation. It is too lal« to include it on the warrant for next Monday's special town meeting. Summer Recreation Programs Continue, Swimming Monday A broad range of summer recreational activities are continuing under the auspices of the Williamstown Community Association. Swimming, with Red Cross Instruction, will start at the Sand Springs pool next Monday from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. Theodore Plunkett of Adams will instruct the children and assign them to classes as beginners, intermediates and swimmers. Representatives of the Broad Brook PTA will take new registrations, under the direction of Mrs. Henry Nichols. Instruction will be limited to children eight years and older. Tennis play-offs are being held this week with the finals scheduled for Friday, instructor Alfred Holt announced. The teen-age discussion group will meet during August on Monday evenings at the town library from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mrs, Hildreth Chase is in charge. A boys' hike scheduled for Aug. 8 will be led by Explorer ScouU James White Jr., David Garlington and Jeffrey Kocsis. The boys will meet at the Mitchell School at 2 p.m. Hhey will hike up the Stone Hill trail. The last nature walk for girls was taken on Saturday and was led by Mrs. Hugh Kirkpalrick and Mrs. Robert Auly. Girls who participated were Judith Buck, Mary Ann Fortin, Claudia McArthur, Carolyn Auty, Cindy Manchester, Linda Foster, and Alicia Divoll. Story-Telling Hour Tomorrow At Library, 10 The regular story-telling hour will be held al the town library tomorrow from 10 (o 11 a.m. Mrs. Mitchell Malcof will be story teller for the group six years and older. She will have them dramatize some of the stories. Miss Harriet Taylor will read to younger children. The program is sponsored by ed for six years in September,]Hie library, Pine Cobble School -- -•-"• • •'-- '--'-'and the Williamslown Community Association. Mrs. Albert Scherr is in charge. 1962. Aug. 5 he take tests for petty officer third class in the signal and communications field. Wednesday - Double Stamps BEST GIFTS IN LIFE - FREE FOR - TOP VALUE STAMPS - FRESH GROUND LAMB MAINE CHICKEN BREASTS ,b49c PATTIES Keel Bone Removed FORE SHANKS LAMB SWIFT'S PREMIUM TOP ROUND STEAK ,b$l.09 Ib. Ib. 59c 23c This Coupon Good for TOO T.V. Stamps With Purchase of $5.00 or More Order Limit I to a Customer — &ood Wednesday Only Open Wednesday, Thursday and Friday Until 9 P. M. 124 COLE AVENUE

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